# Microhenries to Henries Conversion

Enter the electrical inductance in microhenries below to get the value converted to henries.

**Results in Henries:**

## How to Convert Microhenries to Henries

To convert a microhenry measurement to a henry measurement, divide the electrical inductance by the conversion ratio. One henry is equal to 1,000,000 microhenries, so use this simple formula to convert:

The electrical inductance in henries is equal to the microhenries divided by 1,000,000.

**For example,**here's how to convert 5,000,000 microhenries to henries using the formula above.

Microhenries and henries are both units used to measure electrical inductance. Keep reading to learn more about each unit of measure.

## Microhenries

One microhenry is equal to 1/1,000,000 of a henry, which is the inductance of a conductor with one volt of electromotive force when the current is increased by one ampere per second.

The microhenry is a multiple of the henry, which is the SI derived unit for electrical inductance. In the metric system, "micro" is the prefix for 10^{-6}. Microhenries can be abbreviated as *μH*; for example, 1 microhenry can be written as 1 μH.

## Henries

One henry is equal to the inductance of a conductor in which there is one volt of electromotive force when the current through the conductor is increased by one ampere per second.^{[1]}

The henry is the SI derived unit for electrical inductance in the metric system. Henries can be abbreviated as *H*; for example, 1 henry can be written as 1 H.

The National Institute of Standards and Technology recommends using "henries" as the plural form of the unit,
however the usage of "henrys" is also common.^{[2]}

## Microhenry to Henry Conversion Table

Microhenries | Henries |
---|---|

1 μH | 0.000001 H |

2 μH | 0.000002 H |

3 μH | 0.000003 H |

4 μH | 0.000004 H |

5 μH | 0.000005 H |

6 μH | 0.000006 H |

7 μH | 0.000007 H |

8 μH | 0.000008 H |

9 μH | 0.000009 H |

10 μH | 0.00001 H |

100 μH | 0.0001 H |

1,000 μH | 0.001 H |

10,000 μH | 0.01 H |

100,000 μH | 0.1 H |

1,000,000 μH | 1 H |

## References

- International Bureau of Weights and Measures, The International System of Units, 9th Edition, 2019, https://www.bipm.org/utils/common/pdf/si-brochure/SI-Brochure-9.pdf
- Ambler Thompson and Barry N. Taylor, Guide for the Use of the International System of Units (SI),
*National Institute of Standards and Technology*, https://physics.nist.gov/cuu/pdf/sp811.pdf